The spring is worth a visit if passing and is very easy to find. Only a short stay around 30mins will suffice.
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Its a spring with bubbling hot water and the smell of sulphur in the air If you've never seen a spring before then this stop is definitely worth it. If you have lots of springs back hom (like me in the Philippines) then you can...More
I had never seen so much geothermal activity! This was quite a geothermal spot. Quite active! At times water would jump up. Smoke was everywhere! Nearby this region I could still see smoke rising up. Wow! Deildartunguhver is quite active! It produces 180 liters of...More
It is a good stop, for see one of the thousand places you can find in Iceland to see how it goes the boiling water and the characteristic smell of spoiled eggs, in other words, to sulfur. There are some greenhouses next door that looks...More
The largest geothermal spring in the world is worth snapping a few photos. You can buy tomatoes grown in the adjacent hydroponic, geothermally heated green house on site for 300 Krona
You can see the results of this spring from miles approaching, and they are certainly quite intense up close. Just a mild scent of sulfur, not too bothersome. You can do this stop in just a few minutes, very easy access from the carpark.
Deildartunguhver, by Reykholt, in Borgarfjordur district, has the highest flow rate for a hot spring in Europe. its worth a stop now if you are in the region to stretch your legs.they sell bags of tomatoes for 300 IKR .in the near future a facility...More
This isn't a very big attraction, but is interesting if one has never seen a big hot spring. The spring is noteworthy in it's output which is enormous. The grounds are well kept and safe. You can buy thermally grown tomatoes on the grounds